in Right Edition

Propaganda Media and Trudeau – Anti Gun Sign Traumatizes Principal

Propaganda Media and Trudeau – Anti Gun Sign Traumatizes Principal

The only thing worse than having the biases of the mainstream media inflicted upon you on a daily basis is having to subsidize it. For Americans, to be sure, the rip-off isn’t so terrible: the Corporation for Public Broadcasting, which funds PBS and NPR, gets $430 million a year from the federal government, which comes to only a couple of bucks per household. In Britain, by contrast, the BBC license fee is now £145.50 ($226) annually per TV-owning family. And in Canada, the CBC receives more than $1.5 billion a year from the Canadian government, which amounts to upwards of $100 per household.
And what, exactly, are Canadian taxpayers paying for? That’s the question asked – and very illuminatingly answered – by a new documentary, This Hour Could Have 10,000 Minutes: The Biases of the CBC, produced by James Cohen and Fred Litwin. (The title is a reference to “This Hour Has 22 Minutes,” a long-running CBC series specializing in political satire.) Focusing on two main topics – anti-Israel bias and anti-conservative bias – the documentary consists almost entirely of CBC clips (most but not all of them from news programs) in which we can see these biases in action. To judge by this compilation, the CBC is perhaps even more slanted than the infamously partial BBC – and, perhaps, even more brazen about it.

Theresa Nolan
Some officials in Illinois are apparently not pleased that stickers being posted at schools around the state feature an image of a firearm — even though the gun also has a red slash through it.

Under concealed carry laws recently passed in Illinois, schools, churches, government agencies and liquor stores are required to post 4-by-6 inch stickers informing gun owners they can’t carry a firearm on the property. These are considered “gun-free zones.”
But school officials are objecting, not to the gun-free zones, but to the “bothersome” stickers that they say could be alarming or confusing to some people.

“One of my biggest concerns as a principal is safety and security,” Tinley Park High School Principal Theresa Nolan told the Southtown Star. “It is bothersome to have to post a sticker of a gun that says, ‘Hey, folks, leave your guns at home.’ “

Though she says she’s not firmly against posting the signs, Nolan said she is worried that some might not understand or misinterpret the message they are sending.

“I think the general public will be alarmed by it and wonder if people have been allowed to bring guns to school in the past,” she added.

The principal also suggested that a more “subtle” image be used, rather than a gun. Perhaps a “logo,” she said.